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Susan Smith
Susan Smith
Susan Smith has worked as an editor and writer in the technology industry for over 16 years. As an editor she has been responsible for the launch of a number of technology trade publications, both in print and online. Currently, Susan is the Editor of GISCafe and AECCafe, as well as those sites’ … More »

LizardTech’s Express Server 9 software to be featured at ASPRS 2014 Annual Conference

 
March 24th, 2014 by Susan Smith

LizardTech will showcase its Express Server® 9 software at ASPRS 2014 in Louisville, Kentucky this year. Express Server is an image-delivery software for compressed raster imagery, including multispectral imagery.

In the latest version is the ExpressZip web application for exporting imagery straight from the web browser as well as offering improved upgrade functionality. The process of migrating all image catalogs automatically is part of the upgrade functionality, making it easier for users to install their new version of Express Server. They won’t have to manually update all their catalogs during upgrade. Also, Express Server integrates with third party applications such as ArcGIS Server to speed up the delivery of raster imagery.

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Categories: Esri, geospatial, GIS, image-delivery software

One Response to “LizardTech’s Express Server 9 software to be featured at ASPRS 2014 Annual Conference”

  1. Safina says:

    We’re building a seliiapczed platform using ArcGIS Server 10 & FlexViewer as foundation. Thank goodness, everything I needed to find I found in the API spec and the forums, so ESRI couldn’t make a dime more off me than the actual Server 10 & Desktop 10 license.We have absolutely no need for all the high-level features and other ESRI baloney, in general the GIS now comprises less than 10% of the whole application.The more advanced visualization stuff I had to code more-or-less myself, although extending ESRI’s flex API. Things that I thought would be in a commercial GIS product were not there. Not only that, but the bugs are overwhelming. Sometimes, I load the app in the browser, and ArcGIS dynamic layers won’t render, issuing an HTTP error. This disappears when I simply reload the app. Only thought: If you want to annoy your customer, use ArcGIS 10. Have you seen FlexViewer’s source code? It’s like *insert company name here, perhaps starting with M* releasing its source for everybody to find the bugs and design flaws.In the meantime, I’ve developed my own GIS server/client framework, using PostGIS and modestmaps (strictly what we need), and base64-string-encoded REST transfers. I haven’t had the pleasure to integrate it yet (busy with other, more important things), but we’re dumping ArcGIS ASAP. Curses to the guy who proposed to use it in the first place.

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